Eva Moskowitz for next Secretary of Education. (I doubt she'd take the job, though.)
I haven't linked to any of "this is what the future will now be like" pieces because I think they tend to be wild guesses that will merely look funny five or ten years from now. But here are two I found interesting. The first, by Paul Kedrosky, I like because he expects that in the short run not much will change. That comports with my understanding of history: even for the occasional "revolution" in human affairs there is a lot more continuity than is usually discussed.
The other, by "Epsilon Theory," has a grim warning which I feel is entirely appropriate, but holds out a hope of a good outcome, which I also feel is appropriate.
A fine collection of pointed comments from Don Surber. Example:
$6 billion unreported?
This smacks of money laundering, and I wonder how much of the money went to buy Democrat congressmen and presidents.
Lori Loughlin went to prison for a half-million bribe.
At that half-million bribe rate, 12,000 administrators, professors, and bribers ought to be in prison. We are going to need a bigger Super-Max.
Oh, and now you know why Democrats were so adamantly opposed to Betsy DeVos heading the education bureaucracy. Their gravy train is being stopped.
"Not insane" is, of course, used ironically.
Now that Elon has angered some of his biggest left-wing supporters, there seems to be a lot more skepticism expressed about him. See, for example, "Is Elon Musk more flash than substance?"
Long but detailed and grim story by Lee Smith of how our previous president pursued an extremely misguided attempt to become a "transformative president".
(Couldn't he have simply fixed poverty or health care or cured cancer instead?)
Concise, factual, and excellent.
In case you missed it, here's a cool story about how you could have made as much money as you wanted.
Congratulations to the Powerline folks who celebrated their 18th anniversary of their blog this weekend. Powerline and Instapundit, for their entire runs, are two of the very best blogs--or sites of any type--on the Web.
Even for a Liberal Harvard law professor, this was amazingly stupid.
Fortunately, there was a lot of pushback: "Harvard 'anti-homeschooling' event 'cancelled' amid conservative backlash".
The consequences of another type of dopey law come home to roost.